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to light over iran's influentialing program. plus the energy drink business is exploding with little regulation. we will hear from a doctor whose new study is adding to growing concerns about the drinks' safety. >>> can you live your life paying for everything by only using online currency? we will be joined by a couple who live in -- or who lived in the brave new world of bitcoin banking. >>> hello. i am antonio mora. we begin with outrageous hospital bills. the mysterious methods hospitals use often puzzle experts. how can it cost one person in california $1,500 to get stitches when the person next to them is charged $500 more and the same treatment in florida could cost over $3,000? as al jazeera's janet tuboni reports, higher costs do not necessarily equal better care. renewing a long-standing debate over how hospitals determine prices. >> hospital costs have americans fed up with the system. >> i think insurance companies and hospitals and healthcare in general are really over the top >> reporter: some even say they would circumvent care before paying. >> if you were going to g
are not convinced. >> reporter: one the biggest producer of coal fired energy, it will soon close. at times half the province's power came from here, but what comes out of the chimney changed what will happen next year. >> it's 50% nuclear. 25% hydro. it's about 15% gas, and then the rest is a mix of wind, solar, bio mass, that kind of thing. >> just an illustration of the era ending here, once this area had more than 2 million tons of coal piled high. now it's almost gone. and the view that's left behind is of the type of energy that this part of canada thinks just might power its future. >> reporter: ontario's government encouraged private investors to build hundreds of wind turbines. it's clean and green, but the high cost of power from wind and sun has consumers like retired teacher longing for the days of coal. >> i'm all for keeping the air clean, but wind is never going to replace what coal could produce. and it's just so costly. >> reporter: as canada's manufacturing heartland, ontario needs power. the switch to cleaner energy could hurt an economy still recovering from the last recessio
especially the newer trains are designed to have crumple zones in a way, to absorb all of the energy or most of the energy so the people inside are protected, that's the latest train design. we should mention though the cars that were involved in this particular accident were older rail cars. metro north is in the middle of replacing all of its cars with newer ones. they had not yet been replaced on this train so niece cars may not have offered as much protection as the newer cars would have. that is certainly something the ntsb will be looking at. >> lisa stark thank you. >> thank you. >> in other news, the obama administration says the health insurance website has vastly improved. the administration has spent two months fixing the glitches in the health care reform law. mike viqueria, are all the problems fixed? >> well, not all the problems are fixed but the white house spokesman just moments ago jay carney speaking for the president believes that the website has significantly improved and they have met their threshold for the vast majority of citizens who sign on. 90% will have a success
of ontario is turning it's back on a major source of energy. it's shutting down it's last cole powecoal powered energy. >> this generation center will soon close. what comes out of the towering chimneys prompted a change in policy. by early next year a whole new mix will power ontario. >> it's about 50% nuclear. it's about 25% hydro. it's about 15% gas, and the rest is a mix of wind, solar, bio mass, that kind of thing. >> reporter: just an illustration of an era ending here. once this area had two million tons of coal powered high. and now this just may power its future. government encouraged private eninvesters to build hundreds of wind turbines. it has consumers longing for the days of coal. >> i'm all for keeping the air clean, but wind is never going to replace what coal could produce, and it's just so costly. >> as canada's manufacturing heartland ontario needs power. but soaring electricity bills discourage investment. the switch from coal to cleaner energy could hurt an economy still recovering from the last recession. >> coal does have emissions, and there are important issues,
that in a year. everything comes together, giving you a star rating. the helmets absorb energy better, lower acceleration, lowering risk. >> you have what looks like a helmet canon. what is this modelling different from the other test? >> we are going away from the single linear drop. we know every head impact has linear rotation. you have energy input. this task - the head can rotate and slide away. >> three, two, one, go. >> remember this 100 g hit? professor dumis has a 5-star helmet reducing it bias much as 50%, that's because the shell riskful. >> there are helmets that reduce your risk. like 5-star cars reduce your risk of dying in a car crash. >> as for blake lawrence, the risks of the game that he had, decision. >> our head coach said, "your concussions are happening too easily. that summer, before my junior ner at nebraska, i told myself and my family and the coaches and doctors if i had one more concussion, no matter the circumstances, i'd step away from the sport of football. it was easy to say, not do. >> looking at that peerks watching it, i -- piece, just watching it, i feel th
. giving you a star rating. the helmets absorb energy the helmets absorb energy better, lower acceleration, better, lower acceleration, lowering risk. lowering risk. >> you have what looks like a >> you have what looks like a helmet canon. helmet canon. what is this what is this modelling different modelling different from the other test? from the other test? >> we are going away from the >> we are going away from the single linear drop. single linear drop. we know every head impact has we know every head impact has linear rotation. linear rotation. you have energy input. you have energy input. this task - the head can rotate this task - the head can rotate and slide away. and slide away. >> >> three, two, one, go. three, two, one, go. >> remember this >> remember this 100 g hit? 100 g hit? professor professor dumis has dumis has a 5-star a 5-star helmet reducing it bias much as helmet reducing it bias much as 50%, that's because the 50%, that's because the shell shell riskful. riskful. >> there are helmets that reduce >> there are helmets that reduce your risk. your risk. like 5-star cars
to go to the federal government for food stamps, for a housing voucher, energy assistant, child care on average is about $13,000 a year. if i am paying you 825 an hour, that's only about $15,000. who is going to watch your kids? on thanksgiving day, i had the opportunity to go to the shelter here a lot they go to work every day but they have to live in the shelter because they cannot afford the rent. they cannot afford to buy food, transportation to get back and forth to work. metro just announced another increase, increase in the cost of transportation, but if wages are not increasing, that means that family has to make a choice. something has to give so they can get to work. >> if businesses want to develop, want to grow but they are intimidated or they feel they are too restrained in their own financial futures to do more higher, what happens then? >> in the nation's capitol, that's not happening. we have 63 active projects that are taking place. income. >> that's the reason why these retailers want to get into the nation's capitol. >> that's where their growth opportunitiesly. th
million diabetics and glucose is the main energy source for the body and absorbed from the blood using insulin and it doesn't happen effectively and the result, there is too much sugar left in the blood. the exact cause of diabetes is not yet known but the risk factors include being overweight, lack of exercise, family history, stress and an unhealthy diet. diet risks, a study by the national diabetes and kings college in london say 20% of people have abnormal blood sugar levels and said the population cannot afford to get ill as there is no cure. >> the expense factor and hospitalization factor and amputations and blindness, all of that will just overtake us and our people will not be able to cope. >> reporter: complications caused by diabetes can effect the eyes, the brain, the kidneys, the heart, the feet and the nervous system. health authorities say prevention is the best way to fight the disease. >> we will bring legislation on that as a regulation so once we get that food items cannot have more salt, more sugar, that is being restricted. >> reporter: the study has found the ch
and energy to the person. who has been a president before. amazing what this idea, in the minds of people and for that matter, into world affairs. >> and central to the success of the process, that led to a peaceful transfer of power, was nelson mandela's insistence that there need be no losers, that all could win. >> we were not capitulating. you do not capitulate and surrender when you do the right thing. you liberrate yourself. that's what we do. it was not a cap ittual ace. >> and a man who says he was liberated quotes from a statement at his trial all those years ago. >> i have challenged the idea of a democratic and free society in which all persons live together in harmony with people. he concluded by saying it is an ideal which i hope to live for and achieve. but if needs be, it is an ideal for which i am prepared to die. having fought white domination, having fought black domination. it was that balance that enabled him to see that it is in the interests of this country that the blacks lead the whites and the whites lead the blacks. that is nelson mandela. that is his legacy. >>
. under the reforms mexico would create a sovereign fund to manage the money generated 50 energy sector after taxes have been collected. as adam reiney reports, the energy bill is not going well with the public. >> protestors have come out in mexico city, just a day after the oil reform package was introduced in the senate. this oil reform is to make more modified the pemex, the state-run oil system. a sacred national resource. pemex was created in 1938, when the president nationalized the product. people marching on sunday say what they're most afraid of is give aways to private companies, to foreign companies, to u.s. based companies. in fact this oil reform package does create a system or would create a system of licenses to allow private companies to not only profit but also run some of the oil and gas fields in mexico. protestors focus their energy on the senate where the reform package was being debated. it's been surrounded by barricades and there is a heavy police presence. there's a clearly tense debate going on in mexico. it looks likely to pass later in the week but we'll see
. the funeral is more than a week away, nick. do we anticipate this type of energy and this type of crowds over the next several days as it transitions into an official time of mourning? >> reporter: i think i would.. they have no intention of going away. they have no intention of not celebrating this man's life, not thanking him for everything that he has done. this man, a patient man, they say thank you. and the funeral will be in southeast south africa where he was born. >> nick, thank you so much. the lasting legacy that nelson mandela leaves behind is raising the awarenes awareness of the h. a.i.d.s. crisis in south africa. we're joined live villa skype from cape town. thank you for joining us. let's talk about nelson mandela as it pertains h.i.v. a.i.d.s. he was not immediately on the forefront of this issue. >> well, initially, in 1994 there were clear indications of serious dedication to begin to address the very really challenges that the a.i.d.s. pandemic presented. however, he was also suspect to all kinds of social norms that precluded the discussion of h.i.v. on a public platform.
. they say detroit stood apart from the rest. >> there's an energy within the city, with people moving down, new businesses. i think we put the factors together. it was the right place. >> they invested a million dollars into the country, turning the taxi warehouse into a craft liquor brewing location. from ingredients to packaging - everything is local. economists estimate the distillery business has the potential to boost the state economy by hundreds of millions of dollars. like many new businesses coming to detroit, the financial issues didn't deter them setting up shop. where some sees obstacle, the ceo sees opportunity. >> this might diversify agriculture in michigan as we grow collectively. >> the investment in a neighbourhood on a rebound is welcomed by many who live here. they are on pace to produce 3,000 cases of premium liquor this year. in a warehouse where the aroma is intoxicating, these entrepreneurs see a future where the glass is always at least half full. >> holiday shopping gets a boost. u.s. shoppers spend nearly $10 billion on black friday, down 13% on last year. sales
. they say detroit stood apart from the rest. >> there is an energy within the city with people moving down here, new businesses. i think we put all those factors together it was clear to us that detroit was the right place. >> reporter: they invested $1 million into the company and turned this old taxi warehouse into a brewing operation with a full staff. from the ingredients to the packaging, everything is local. some economists say the distillery business has a potential to boost the state economy by hundreds of millions of dollars. like many new businesses coming to detroit, the city's financial issues did not deter them from setting up shop. where some see obstacles peter bailey sees opportunity. >> this craft distilling movement might help diversify argentina in michigan even further as we start to grow collectively. >> reporter: and their investment in the neighborhood on the rebound is welcomed by many who live here. right now they're on pace to produce 3,000 cases of premium liquor this year. and in a warehouse where the aroma is literally intoxicating. these entrepreneurs see a fu
'm not kidding. let me say first it's a pleasure to be an al jazeera america. you bring new content and energy to the business. i'm pleased to be on the program. as for who is right and why they are both right, it's true that core al qaeda has been decimated. al qaeda as a top-down organization is over. al qaeda and related terror groups - they are parasitically related in a horizontal way is growing. what mike rogers is saying is that the threats have changed. what diane is saying is that they have increased. >> let's listening to house intelligence chair mike rogers, who suggested the situation may be worse than before 9/11, 2001. >> the pressure on intelligence services to great it right is stronger. more affiliates than we have had have switched to the notion that smaller events are okay. if you have more smaller events, that may lead to their objectives and goals. >> representative rogers brings up the issue of smaller events. do you think that's where we are going, instead of big events, the threat is from smaller attacks? >> i don't know that we can say al qaeda was used to doing big ev
values and commitments. and if we refocus our energies on building an economy that grows for everybody, and gives every child in this country a fair chance of success, then i remain confident that the future still looks brighter than the past, and that the best days for this country we love are still ahead. thank you everybody. god bless you. >>> president obama wrapping up a major speech. he started out by painting a bleak picture of america's social and economic landscape, calling the growing income gap the defining challenge of our time. he then went into his solutions familiar democratic talking points including what he calls the benefits of his signature health care law. let's bring in mike viqueira in washington. mike this seemed like a speech to the democratic base. >> i think you are absolutely right. in a way he talked about all of those issues that are near and dear to the left and the timing perhaps not accidental is due to the fact the left is feeling very discouraged right now. and the president has been moving to shore up his support as he heads into the last three years
governed in south africa and continued to energy us the still rights movement. when it came to los angeles in 1990, i was there and remember the energy from all the civil rights leaders in this city and other parts of the country. they saw nelson mandela not just as a foreign icon. but they saw him as one of them. so really the inspiration from nelson mandela, his leadership had a profound influence on the civil rights movement. >> i was going to ask you how it was perceived. i know in iconic places around the u.s. where the civil rights movement has significance. there are wreaths laid and tributes paid to nelson mandela. i wanted to ask you how much of them saw him as one of them, not just as a south african leader but one of them struggling for equality? >> that's important when we are trying to position nelson mandela in terms of his historic legacy. when you talk about civil rights organizations and movement in this country. nelson mandela talls -- always, you had a picture. they were the big three, the trinity for civil rights leaders and organizations for literally 30 years. nelson
atomic energy experts say exposure to cobalt 60 could be fatal. >>> next week iran will meet with six world showers in deal aimed at cushing it's nuclear program. the deal will allow for some sanctions being eased against iran. and it's the first step of you--iran cannot be trusted. >>> in the last 24 hours at least 280 people have been killed in the capitol of central african republic. that grim body count has been confirmed by the international red cross, that has been working on the ground there. the outbreak of violence has caused french head of state to tell the country they won't be going alone. >> the gathering of african leaders, presidentaholic happened wenpresident hollande d of more partnership between france and africa. he was talking about the way in which security and development are intrinsically linked, and it said that france wanted to help africa help itself, but ultimately the responsibility would lie with the africans. he gave a very graphic description of why it is so crucial. >> at the heart of africa a country is suffering. it is calling us. it is the central af
nuclear energy. we have to not constantly assume that it's not possible for iran, like any country to change over time. it may not be likely. if you ask me what is the likelihood that we arrive at the end state that i was describing earlier - i wouldn't say that it's more than 50/50. we have to try. >> iran, the u.s. and five other world powers will meet in the coming days to discuss implementing a 6-month agreement on tehran's nuclear program. >> after leaving much of the country in a deep freeze, wintry weather is expected to hit the coast. dallas recorded its coldest day in more than 20 years. heidi jo-castro has more. >> 75,000 people are without power in the dallas area, not because of precipitation or snow, but stuff like this - the tree limbs are encrusted with ice. they are weighing down the tree limbs, causing stuff like this, big limbs falling on tower lines, resulting in 30,000 power outages saturday alone. this neighbourhood has been without power since 1am thrs. people are desperate trying to get the power supplier to restore their power. 4200 people on the ground acti
to the project and created that energy. >> christo says that he and jean claude traveled all over the rocky mountains scouting 89 rivers before deciding this one, the arkansas was perfect for their projects. but critics for over the river say this is anything but the ideal location. >> it is on the scale of a mining operation. >> ellen bauder is vice president of the roar, which stands for rags over the arkansas river. >> it is a major construction project in an area of critical environmental concern. >> christo's team says they will minimize the damage. others in the region say they support the project. >> i think it will create a lot of attention for this part of colorado. and i think it will do a lot to put this area of the state on the map. >> assuming christo wins the final rounds of legal wrangling, construction will take two years and over the river will be up just for two weeks. he is known for outlasting his opponents but at 80 years old over the river might be one of the last of his where projects in a long career. al beban. al jazeera. >> check out our website aljazeera.com. for
a nuclear bomb but it's also used to generate nuclear energy. >> we have to not constantly assume that it's not possible for iran for like any country to change overtime. it may not be likely. if you ask me the live life andd that we are about to arrive at the instate that i described earlier it was more than 50/50. we have to try. >> iran and the u.s. and five other world powers will meet in the coming days to discuss implementing an agreement on iran's program. the deal which lifted sanctions on iran has benefitted his country's economy. >> controversy over the latest projectproject on artist cristo. some say it will damage the eco-system. >> it's called "over the river". the arkansas in south central colorado. what cristo wants to do here is suspend hundreds of huge panels of silvery cloth nearly six miles of it in eight sections along a 42-mile stretch of the river. the drawing shows how the sun light will filter through the fafabric. >> the best way to see it is underneath on a raft drifting through big horn sheep canyon. >> we have 300,00 300,000 raften the summertime and that is s
to generate nuclear energy. iran calls their program peaceful. >> we have to not constantly assume that it's not possible for iran, like any country, to change over time. it may not be likely. you know, if you asked me what is the likelihood that we're able to arrive at the end state that i was just describing earlier, i wouldn't say that it's more than 50/50. we have to try. >> iran, the u.s. and five other world powers will meet in the coming days to discuss implementing a six-month agreement on iran's nuke prarm. rouhani said the deal has already benefitted his country's economy. >>> remembering nelson mandela. today marks the beginning of a week of remembrance. they have a day of prayer and reflection. earlier today the mandela foundation held a service. services like this were held throughout the country and really around the world. alan joins us life from south africa. alan, how are people paying tribute to mandela? from what i hear and see behind is any indication, they're doing it by celebrating. >> reporter: absolutely, richelle. the folks here in soweto are handling the party end
back its enrichment of uranium, which it uses to generate nuclear energy. the program could also build a bomb. >> we have to not constantly assume that it's not possible ke any country, to change over time. it may not be likely. you know, if you ask me what is the likelihood that we are able to arrive at the end state i was describing earlier, i want say it's more that 50/50, but we have to try. >> iran, the u.s. and five other powers will meet to discuss implementing an great on the program. hassan ni says the deal that lists sanctions has helped his country's economy. >> controversy over the latest project by artist christo. he'll spread fabric high above the arkansas river. some say it will damage the eco >> it's called "over the river", and this is the river, the arkansas in south central colorado. what christo wants to do is suspend hundreds of huge panels of silvery cloth, six miles of it, in eight sections along a 42 mile stretch of the river. his drawings show how the sunlight will filter through the fabric. christo says the best way to see it will be from underneath on the raf
that the international community will find for itself that it has been basically, it'ss energy, resources and a great deal of money because these inspections require a lot of money. all of this will have been waited on an attempt, pushed by possessor of nuclear weapons outside the framework of mpt, with most security council regulations that it has not complied with, i am talking about israel and it is diverting international attention, wasting international money, creating a smoke screen, fearmongering, in fact, trading in international fear, & black male in order to advance its legitimate policies and practices in this region. we are not in for a surprise. the international community is for a surprise. >> i see your point. israel, many arab countries are also of the same view that, you know what? we don't trust iran and iran's nuclear program for us is a real issue. >>ibility end from -- >>ibility i need of the day, our neighbors in gcc came out with a statement in cue a kuwait welco the agreement. i welcome their sense of realism and the attempt to address the realities underground rather than anx
. protesters focus their energy on the senate where the perform package is debated. and there's a heavy police present, there's a tense debate going on, it's likely to pass. but we'll see protests increase. >> reforms by the government in myanmar, the president plans to release political prisoners. 200 are facing trial and an increasing number of farmers fighting for land they say was taken from them. >> we have this report. >> the fertile plains of the ira wade dealter described as the rice basket of myanmar. for many years the land was idle after being confiscated by the government. >> landseizures were common. people are encouraged by a wave of reforms and more willing to demand their right. some do that by working on land they consider that ares. an act of defiance. this is a farmer who helps farmers reclaim what they say is there's. >> it's possible to give back the land which was lawlessly confiscated from the farmers, as long as we are united. >> farmers are bolder, taking their grievances to the streets. there have been consequences. a group advocating for the rights of political priso
to hurt too much. it's ridiculous. >> it could affect ukraine's energy source, you are quite dependent on russia for that. does it go back to the cold war difficulty of the sense of who is a satellite of who here? >> for the ukrainians, it's very important to get away from moscow, probably as far as they can. these demonstrations we saw today, the demonstrations in 2004 and 2005 are an indication of that. this ukrainians really want to already by their choices. they want to live in a free society, they want to live in europe. in. >> in a westernized democracy. >> in a westernized democracy. you live in a european society or the post-soviet economy. nothing injunctions. >> pavlo, the generational sense, is there a sense in chicago, is there any distinction, is it really just about the economics and the future or does this harken back in a sense in your community to having that feeling that look, we let moscow control things for a generation, now we want to move to the west, we want to be thought of in a western democratized way? >> well, unfortunately controlled by russia and moscow in
jazeera america it happens while he was making a live television address. and the energy minister says there was a fault at a substation. the power was cut to around 60 of the country. >> we have information, i have been saying this, there would be new attacks. i put the country and the world on alert. to protect the people. >> here it is. sabotage against the power grid, live and directed. our noble people do not deserve this from a facialis right wing. it is a familiar dilemma. the choice between economic growth, and protecting the environment. in the second report on the lucrative leather industry rob reynolds reports on the environmental impact in daco. >> blood red and letted. gushes from one of the many canneries in the district. >> they produce huge amounts of waste, full of cancer causing chemicals. the water drains untreated straight into the streams and open sewers of this densely populated neighborhood. home to 160,000 people. steels and alleys are piles high with cast off leather trims, bone, and rotting animal parts. >> if you want to know how held looks like, you don't re
a man that spent 27 years in prison, and the day he was released, he displayed the acumen and energy to the person who has been a president the before. amazing. amazing what insight he had in the minds of people, and for that matter, into world affairs. >> and central to the success of the negotiation process that led to a peaceful transfer of power was mandela's insistence that all could win. >> we handed over power, but we were not capitulating. you do not capitulate and surrender when you do the right thing. you liberate yourself. that's what we he did. it was not a capitulation, it was liberation. >> and a man whohj÷ says he was liberated from a statement nelson mandela made during his trial all those years ago. >> i have cherished the idea of a democratic and free society in which all persons live together in harm knee with equal opportunities. that he concluded by saying it is an ideal which i hope to live for and achieve, but if need be, it is an ideal for which i am prepared to die having fought white domination, having fought black domination, it was that balance that enabl
of time and energy to get this done. >> becky thankfully has a full-time job and she was at her job every day. i was frequently out trying to persuade local merchants to accept bit coin. it took a couple of weeks to find a grocer who would sell us groceries. >> did you ever go without eating? >> we did a couple of times. that was when we were mostly travel to go new areas where we were not able to contact merchants. one night in stockholm we were hungry, but then we found a restaurant who served excellent swedish food. and then we found a hotel that we upgraded to. >> did you cheat? >> i was amazed that people thought we would have to pull out the credit card and use it. >> it was announced that that ae company will accept bit coin as payment because it makes more sense. it's a space company, and modern technology but it begs the question will we see bit coin as a frequently accepted mode of payment in the future? >> i think we could. when you have the sale signal and it's faster and more security than a credit card payment but it's a matter of having those things in place and having peop
, stating that: it states examples of prisoners told to pray to be cured or drink energy shakes to help symptoms. symptoms. it is cruel punishment and the attitude of maybe is who cares. >> dan says in his 40 years career he has never seen a worse prison health care system. a year and a half ago the state handed over prison health care to a private company. the arizona legislature in the last few years, their goal has been to reduce costs attributable to the prison function. people have had sentences turning into death sentences because of the absence of minimum care. >> in the second part of this investigation america tonight's adam may meant with family members, and they told him in an effort to save money, privatized care sentenced some pruchers to death. >> it's a growing trend for state's looking for ways to trim budgets. to date 28 states privatized prison health care and private companies are rewarded for keeping costs down. a report this month from the american friend's services committee in arizona shows that since states privatized health care medical spending dropped by 30 mi
the vine. what we have been here is a thermo cupler right in this area here with the solar producing energy, it will heat up the plant. >> as water moves through the plant, the thermal coupler tells the grower how much water is in the vine. it tells us if the vine is in a deficit or doing fine. >> with this, we can actually save water, which is an important thing. >> especially in california which seems like its been in drought ever since i can remember. >> by eliminating water at the right times and by giving water at the right times, we can have those berries grow small. the smaller the berries, the buser the skin to juice ratio is. that means more robust, big, juicy wines. >> innovative technology also fine tunes the work at the crush pad. here, alias programs the optical sorter to choose grapes based upon a specific color. only the right ones. everything else gets dump here we notice the change almost overnight. the wine is only 5 or six days old. fresher, cleaner, more focused. it was phenomenal. we are going to check out a red wine ferm entation. >> what was sorted earlier? >> it loo
the pressure is, what the -- what the task is. that's life giving energy to a football player, to a team and yeah. we are in a position we are in and we control our destiny here we go. >> here we go. jets. ug-g-l-y you ain't got no alibi awful, awful awful dig this, they could only muster up 39 yards like i have seep enough. getting there right now, replace geno the second half. it did not matter because the dolf inc.'s had it going on. slinging to hartline and he kicks into high gear, 31 yards to the house. up 13-zip. mike wallace, get off me. >> that's all she wrote. 23-3 to improve 6 to 6 on the season. >> we did nothing well. we did nothing well today. now, i feel bad obviously for us. but i feel bad for our fans, especially the people that were here in the stadium. they deserve better than that. we did absolutely nothing in the first half offensively so are trying to give us a spark on some way. i mean it's not like one man. but it's, you know, a game is going like that to find ways to pick the team up. a hook shot to chris johnson, tennessee looking for their playoffs hopes alive.
in the atlantic division. >> we have a lot of energy spent in the last few days but it was really appreciated gesture from the organization and the fans and it's extremely humbling. >> reporter: and they beat the hurricanes 3-2 right off the top and from there they sored to 2-0 first period advantage and carolina through a medical in second and final score, 3-2 vancouver. football and we begin in argentina and he narrowly missed the clinch on sunday and needed victory and so it was a draw and each time he was denied by the keeper. and they kept hopes alive of winning the title despite a man down and 2-1 lead. and the keeper made a huge, error in judgment and took advantage and did equalize and lost a player but 2-2 result keeps them in the running for the initial title. barcelona lead in the spanish league is to the end without the one who was sidelined and one 1-0 after the second half strike. the level of points in madrid is at the top of the spanish grid. and top from goal difference and rail three and three points behind and up to fourth. in italy champions ended the weekend top of syria
. -- wings to a 4-2 victory. >> a lot of energy has been spent in the last few days. but i was really appreciate the gesture from the organization and the fans. and it's extremely humbling. >> ski news for you. axel spindle of norway has won the super-g race for the third time in a year. time of 1 minute 28.53 seconds. to finish .24 seconds ahead of mattias maya in second. more stories on our website, aljazeera.com/forward. >>> that's it for us, thanks for watching. more news on al jazeera very shortly. i'm folly bah thibault. more news shortly. >> welcome to al jazeera america, i'm stephanie sy. here are the stories we're following. the train in new york city, killing four people. >>> is something else ailing obamacare? >>> taxing online sales. the supreme court has its say. >>> federal investigators are now looking at the black boxes of a train that derailed in new york city on sunday. they want to know what caused
, but we have got to move on. we got to pull all our energy to the tigers, the top five team, and we'll pat ourselves on the back after that game. >> speaking of coaches who don't want to look ahead. urban meyer with the longest winning streak, 24 and 0 in his two-year tenure at the ohio state university. but the question is will the champion unfairly jump the buckeyes in the standings. >> i'll have a comment on sunday. we play a game. for someone to ask about something after this game, that's cheating my football team p and there will be no conversation about what happens after this game until after the game. >> reporter: all right then. we'll move to the nfl. the giants and redskins played a classic nfc match up. the giants up seven late in the fourth quarter. in a critical second and five, the pass may have been a five yarder, jeff triplet and his crew never called the chain gang out to measure and the redskins subsequently missed their opportunity effectively ending the game for washington, and just as effectively anchoring coach shanahan, and they're going to be demoted for the error.
: the energy minister call on venezuela tv said there was a fault at a sub station bringing down a transmission line that supplies 60% of national electricity and the same part of the grid that was in the large blackout in september and the president was making a life address about regulating car prices when the power went out and he said it was a deliberate act. >> translator: we have information, i have been saying that that there would be new attacks against the power grid and i put the country and the world on alert. here it is. sabotage against the power grid live and direct at 10:54 p.m., our noble people do not deserve this from an fascist right wing. >> reporter: they say lack of investment, incompetence and corruption, the country has the world's largest supply of crude oil but that wealth is not reflected in the general population and inflation is 54% and basic goods like toilet paper and flour are in short supply and there have been small electricity cuts before but none quite like this and it's five days before elections at a time of economic crisis will be tested, caroline malone
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